The spot has Native Americans saying there are more important issues facing their community.
Elaborately decorated nails are nothing new but the manicure in this new Southern Comfort ad should have its own theme music. In one of the more loosely connected brand collaborations, SoCo is embracing Shark Week with boozy gusto.
I liked one of my cousin’s updates, which he had re-shared from Joe Kennedy, and was subsequently beseiged with Kennedys to like (plus a Clinton and a Shriver). I liked Hootsuite. I liked The New York Times, I liked Coupon Clipinista. I liked something from a friend I haven’t spoken to in 20 years—something about her kid, camp and a snake. I liked Amazon. I liked fucking Kohl’s. I liked Kohl’s for you.
My News Feed took on an entirely new character in a surprisingly short amount of time. After checking in and liking a bunch of stuff over the course of an hour, there were no human beings in my feed anymore. It became about brands and messaging, rather than humans with messages.
MORE: I Liked Everything I Saw on Facebook for Two Days. Here’s What It Did to Me
PR has always been about of glad-handing and cold calling. Until now.
The creator of the “I Love NY” symbol is trying his hand at a climate change campaign.
Susan Wojcicki built Google into a $55 billion advertising giant. Now she’s running YouTube. Her job: Do it again.
Ditto was launched by real-world Willy Wonka David Rose to parse public pics. Will Kraft, Budweiser, and other companies like what he sees?
Why are advertising students in Alaska studying climate change? The question, says Deborah Morrison, is why isn’t the ad industry studying, and putting its creative might behind climate change, and humanity’s other BIG briefs.
“Why aren’t we as an industry front-and-center in working on the great, wicked issues of our day?”
Cheerios’ new man manifesto, Apple sticker art, an emoji doc, a massive Simpsons marathon and clothes to make your baby smarter.
From lewd to cute, the “Airbnb Logos” Tumblr compiles all the images that the company’s recently relaunched and controversial logo resembles.
It’s hard to call someone a damn, dirty ape—as Charlton Heston once famously did—when they’re decked out head to toe in Armani.
Adidas Originals, in partnership with Champs Sports, taps Lil Jon, RG3, DeMarco Murray, and Von Miller for 25-episode series.
Add a little humanity to your commercialism: Project Gregory outfits grid-connected billboards with everything a person might need to survive.